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The exhibit consisted of sculptures of smashed mugs, video clips of dialogue between a subject and an interrogator, typed letters attached to books, and photographs.
A passionate voice shares her feelings for the recently-married George Clooney.
Although implementation is just a series of approvals away, much has yet to be determined for Harvard’s first-ever dramatic arts concentration.
Playwright Neil Simon understands comedy. Through his cherished works—including “The Odd Couple” and “Brighton Beach Memoirs”—Simon shows his ability to write a myriad of jokes based on the human condition. “Laughter on the 23rd Floor,” playing at the Loeb Experimental Theater until Oct. 25, is no exception. In all, the Harvard-Radcliffe Dramatic Club presents a winning production of Simon’s play thanks to the strong direction of Boyd I.R. Hampton ’16 and most notably, an impeccably cast, very talented group of actors.
What happens when you combine Greek mythology with teen angst and dark humor? You just might end up with “Carrie and Otis,” an original play running at the Adams Pool Theater from Oct. 23 to 26. Written by Mike C. Ross ’16 and directed by Megan G. Jones ’16, “Carrie and Otis” offers a window into the lives of three man-eating Sirens and presents a delightfully timeless interpretation of classic lore.
Henry Louis Gates, Jr. helped celebrate the gallery's opening before the first visitors went to 102 Mt. Auburn St.
"Hurricane Noel," a 2007 work by Nathalie Miebach, blends data and sculpture together.
Students involved in the arts on campus expressed excitement at the newly proposed ‘Theater, Dance, and Media’ concentration.